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Sacramento daily record-union. (Sacramento [Calif.]) 1875-1891, November 10, 1885, Image 2

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The Kecoriv-Ujciok i» the only i«ip*r on I
the coast, oumdr. of San Francisco, thai rt
ceivt* the full Associated Press ditpatthts
fro.n a!l parts of the vxyrld. Chiifridi of San
Francisco it /.<i! no competitor, tn point oj
nwnh*r» % in it? iinm*. and general cinxlaJion
fkrrALqhcvt ihf r/inni.
L. P. FISHKR Is 'ole Agent for this paper in
an Francisco and . ciaity. He !b EUthorizel
,o receive adTertisementgiuKlßubscnptions.and
collect for the same, Hoonu 21 and 22, Her
ohantß" Exchange.
1h New York ye.-urday Government bonds
were quoted at 123J 1 for 4s of UO7 ; U*H for 4 ! - 2 s l
BterlinK, S4 >!'-.! oG ; Vfl% for 3s; silver bars,
Silver in London, 47^d ; consols, 10) o-lGd; 0
per cent. United State* bonds, extended, iOS;
Is, 127J,.j 4}4s, 110' ,
Mining Stock* were in light request at .sau
Frannxo ye&U-rdity moruinf,' ami prices showed
but little change from Saturday. Tne Hale i.
Norcrovs assessment of.'io cents went on, raiwi.g
the price bom S:'. !•> c:; 56. but it afterwards
dropped tci v :: i.'j.
!'i i. railroad aci'Meiit neat Little Kails, N\ V.,
lay, a woman wat killed and several
other passengers injured.
Details of the recent outrage by Indians near
Denting, If. M.. are given this morning.
Bight Hormone convicted of unlawful co-
Imbilation, wen- on Saturday Mntenced at
Biackfoot, Idaho, to fine rod imprisonment.
At Butte, Montana, Bandar, John Bole; shot
Alice flick and a man named YaUv. and then
Tombstone, A. '1., ha* ■ ritrtol-throwing ■ ■a- .
stmilar to thai which <>< I umd in Ban Francisco
The Bervian tn>ops are suffering greatly on
*ccount of inclement weather.
'P.* I':.- Mkmtol ;i.'- provisional government
of PhQippopoUs has been (breed to resign on a
charge <•'■ brlbe r ;
Won :■ :n:'l ;u Manitoba.
A resting-place for the ■— »fh»» <>f John Mc-
Cultongh has been offered by a Lodge of Ella
in St l
Boaeh'i shipyard it Chester, Ph., resumed
. :i> yesterday, with 170 men.
Kiel baa i tin— thil time until
Hi.- Mth Instant
Lnirinc the wi ck ended November 7th, 786, '17
rd - 1 i\ i r dollari were issued from the
Ontted State* Mints.
Hie toncralofthe late John Mi' ullongh will
takepiao i day in Philadelphia.
Junes UcConnai k wai liDWDedontheOlenn
ranch yesterday.
Kinjt Theebaw, of Barman, defies England,
and the British tot ill Immediately advance
Into hie territory.
Austria ii — irrri*n troops ill Benegovlna.
in Byracuee, N. jr., yesterday, Williuin WUbtn
■ i ■■: ■ • wife and mother-in-law with a pair
of ahean.
It i- n ported that Kirn Kalakauals anxious to
! : n « n. i i to the United .-tans
An unsuccessful attempt to rob a stage was
made near .silver city. Her., yesterday.
Leveret! BattonstaD was yesterday appointed
Collector ol Custom] :it liottou.
Nearly 5.000 DOB] miners are out on a strike in
Colonel !.. W. Trenholm, the aen member of
the civil Service Commission, assumed the dn
-1 hit office yesterday.
It is proposed to ered a monument in wash
::/;u:. .o Genera] McCleUan.
Fred. J. Taber has been gran) :d h divorce in
!'■<■ (on frr>m his wife, on the ground of adultery
with her p^vtor, Her. Mr. Downes.
The steamer Algoaia was wrecked on Lake
Buperii r yesterday, and thirty seven lives I'--:.
A compulsory education bill was yesterday
introduced in the Mexican Congress.
The southern overland express train wai
ditched yesterday between Oakland ami r. r;
f'ost a. and several cars wrecked, but no one « :s
Twenty-nine persons were Birested inTaco-
Ma. yesterday, Ibr intimidating Chiae •
The Orcßi>ii I • .-. ore assembled In special
session at Sulem yesterd i]
Further accounts of the cyclone in Trxa.->
Bhov '.bid the ■■■irk of devastation was much
greater than at ;i -*t report! ■!
Colonel Bee, representing the Chinese
< rovernment in a consalar capai iiy at San
Francisco, is very mad. Endeed, the
Colonel la mad all the way through. llb
declares that unless the Chinese are left
alone, and protected in their endeavor to
lillild Op and maintain nuisances ill the
midst of every California community,
within five yean diplomatic relations Ihj
tirecn the Imperial Government of China
and the I'nited Btatea of America will
oeaae — there, now! Well! what of it? As!
we view it, it were better for both China
and tin.- doited States if that should come
about, if unrestricted Chinese immigration
into America must !>• the price of contin
ued commercial and diplomatic relations
between the two. What does the trade
with China amount to, compared to the
inestimable boon of our civilization to
mankind '.' As tin- San Francisco Vail well
observes: "The country at large would re
gard the intelligence of a suspension of re
tations between the United States and
China with considerable complacei
China i- not at ail necessary t.> the pros
perity of the United States. Thecommene
between the countries U all in favor of
( Ihina. We bny • hina's products and pay
t'T them large* in coin, china
boys comparatively little of the United
States." \ gentleman, whose residence
in China and this country gave him the
best • f opportunities to make tin 1 estimate,
figures out thai since 1849 not les< than
1515,000,000 have been shipped away by
Chinese from California to China. That
is to say. then' has been drawn from the
industrial capabilities of this State that
v.i-t -am, which, had it been the product
t>f whac labor, would have remained, at
least, in the United States, in the main.
and have contributed to the building of
homes, in which the strength of the nation
alone resides. To this vast sum must be
added some 150,000,000 for consumed
products of China used by the Chinese fbc
sustenance, and brought here by and for
them, thai cuts no truthful figure in our
cotunitr.v, anil has added nothing what
vver to our material wealth or strength.
We cannot countenance any violenc-e.
against the Chinese whatever. We will
n a approve, even by silence, any mo!> law.
All appeals to force are brutaJ and vicious.
Not can Americans calmly view the efforts
of obi or bmi classes of foreigners, them
sebres graciously privileged to avail of the
!>rn«-:its of free institutions, to Call into
play mob f 0r ,.,. against the Chinese.
Hut when this is sai.l, it remains
that the ixnumunities ex]x?llin»; the Chi
nese have claim to some sympathy, since it
i- dearly a strucule bslmou civilisation*.
a contest l<etweeu principles and j>olicies
that will give this c.na.,l many homes ar.d a
I)ro>|>eruus and sufficient |>oi>ulntion, and
those which will make large irindlioliiings
the certainty for our future, with few
Ji Hi!-. -. a servile i lass i .' Mnagnlmn labor
ers, and a degraded, naambilioßS and igno
r.tnt lot of white toiten, ami thoae few in
•r. Mr. Bee earns the miserable
pittance he receives for his -ervices, but he
ices the civilization of which he is a
product, and smite;, the citizenship that
give him his position among Americans
traen lie dra^s it in the mud of the en
deavor to force. uj>on this i>eoi>le a dxvs
that has no part, !<>t oi (ysapatby with
them, and before which they must give
gray, if its right to ooaaa continues. Treaty
obligations not modified by law must be
maintained and the Chinese protected
from assault, but it is not needed that a
representative of China should threaten
Americans with commercial punishment
to accomplish these ends.
The Chicago Current, which recently
pronounced emphatically against unre
stricted Chinese immigration, because :t
believes it tends to lower tlie standard of
our civilization, still continues the friend
of the Pacific slojie. In its most recent
i.-viue it refers to the net that the Chrittian
fjiteUir/eiicer, Reformed Presbyterian, al
though printed in New York city, is not
blinded to the difficulties of the problem
presented by Chinese cheap labor. The
Current adds: " This able religious jour
nal, surrounded by tiie deceptive ethics of
i;~ region, is entitled to the highest praise
for being able to see that something had
to be done concerning the Chinese, and
that the question i.-. by no means at rest."
Alter referring to November Ist being
fixed by several Pacific communities for
expulsion of the Chinese, our contempo
rary say.-.: ''That the employers in the
Fa* West are taking dangerous chances is
shown by the steady accessions of heathen
workers along the Union Pacific. Infece
of a stringently-worded United States law,
the Chinese pour in upon the American
people. Does not that place the Gover
nment in an unenviable position? [tdoes.
The working classes will again set upon
the Chinese, and it cannot be possible that
they will forever overlook the chief mi.—
chief-nvikers-.— those employers who for a
few dollars would sell their fellow white
men into .! Chinaman's condition of lite."
Tim: newest thing out is the affectation
of styling the dining-room a " refectory."
In tiii- struggle for something more 'Styl
ish" than the good old sensible and mean
ing compound word, the fashionable world
goes ifrong again. Kefei tory properly im
plies a room where a moderate repast is
served, but not a dinner. And originally
and truly to tlii^ date it means :i place for
taking a light repast in a convent or mon
astery. But if the new application of the
word N to obtain, let the fashionables go a
step further in transforming the old into
tiie new. Instead of -to dine' let them
substitute "refect," obsolete though it is.
[thasai least with its age the quality of
fitness. Refectory will scarcely become
common, even among the ultra-fashion
a!ile, tor the world will not be reconciled
to the elimination of the sensible, expres
sive .'Hid simple terms now Used to desig
nate tiie rooms where dinner is served, or
supper or breakfast taken. In each case
the prefixed word indicating the purpose
of the apartment is always the best desig
nation. So far as the substitution of re
fectory for Lunch-room is concerned, there
will be interposed no objection, (or this
latter is a designation that ..ina.k- too
much in this day of the public >tal!s and
saloons where " luncheon" is served aa an
attachment to a " drink."
Governor Robinson, of Massachi tts
has set n good example. He refused to
I ! idge himself to any given line of action
upon a measure to be brought before the
Legislature that must have bis approval
to become a law. The proposed bill is
one to exem] t soldiers from the operations
of the Massachusetts civil service law.
Replying to the question it' he would sign
such a bill if passed, this courageous Exe
cutive said :
B KUlzing tin- relations which are estab
tlshed dj the ( onstitulion between thelegiala
tive branches of oar Government, and which
hare been sedulously observed to ihi, .lav, i
should regard it as an impropriety, if not a dis
courtesy, to pledge executive apprvi vi or disap
proval of any specific bill prior to it> introduc
tion into, or consideration by, the', oik:;.: Court,
unil before the usual official commutiicatioii to
it from the Executive Department. To an
nounce in iidvauce thm I would sipjnor veto a
measure, wtii<'h might lie laid before me by the
Legislature, would be equivalent to a declnra
tion tiint I would i!:)t perform my duty of eon
dderingu ui«>n its merits at the time and in
the manner proscribed by the Constitution.
Here is a lesson that may well l>c studied
by all Governors, and by al! candidate- for
gubernatorial honors.
Db Lebbefs asks the French Govern
ment to permit him to run a lottery ui>on
the bond redemption plan, in order to raise
tiie sum of }120,000,000. This, he says, is
needed to meet expenses of the construc
tion of the Panama ship canal, in excess
of estimates. The original estimate of
cost was just that sum. So the mistake in
calculation was double the amount the en
gineers thought at first necessary to dig
the ditch. If the latest report- regarding
th" progress of the work and the condition
of the workmen be true — and there is no
strong reason to believe i' exaggerated—
the amount now asked for will not be half
enough. Shares in the scheme have stead
ily declined in market value lor a year,
a. id there is nothing in sight for the ex- ,
periment now, likely to tempt investors,
even with all tiie allurements of the lot
tery plan.
It is a strange commentary upon the
feeling regarding the Chinese question
upon this wast that the first difficulty that
occurred at Seattle after United Btatea
troops were -j-m there to protect the Chi
neee from assaolta — bat none of which had
been made up to that time — grew out of a
battery by one of the soldiers upon a Chi
naman, which required the interference <•(
a Knight of Labor in behalf of John. So
it came about that the very men the troope
were sent to overawe became the protectors
of the Chinese against the force sent to
shelter them from outrage.
Tin: San Francisco Cbfl w;irns the people
living along the ( o'umbia river ■>( the dan
ger of BCqoieacence in the proposal to be
gin hydraulic mining upon some of the
chief tributaries of tli it stream. The
wanting is timely. If in the United States
anywhere mii.li a wyttem m has wrought
almost irreparable injury to the Sacra
mento river is tolerated, after the example
that has been given in California of the
disastrous effects of su<-h process, the suf
ercrs will not be worthy of sympathy.
Dcitnro the recent New York campaign
i blixid was liot among newspaper men.
! For instance, the Albany Argus de
clared that for lying, its contemporary,
j the Jiwmcri) could beat the record. To
; which that paper replied, <; Wo may beat
: the record, but it would !:o impossible to
' beat the -lr/'.-i." Ptmnant. those little
amenities of journalism, are they not?
. 1_
I'aiii SCHI BZ contemplates the owner
ship and editorship of another newspaper
This time he is to locate in Boston. It is
I safe to s::y that Mr. Soliurz. ::s a political
i inlhiem-e, has setn his best day. He\i do
better to attempt no leadership hereafter,
i with the pen a,s a baton.
Tin: carlv-closing movement has reached
Kr.gland. anil i.- being generally adopted
| This is o:k- thing at least whkh Rul! must
acknowledge that came from America, and
L> good.
Apaelie Outragos-Polygainists Pun
ished—Murder and Suicide
—The Weather.
Signal Service Indications.
San Francisco, November 9th— B p. m.—
Indications for the succeeding 32 hours :
North Pacific, cloudy weather and rain,
followed by fair weather, with light to
fresh northwesterly winds. Middle Pacific,
cloudy weather and rain, followed by fair
weather, with northwesterly winds. South
Pacific, generally fair weather with north
westerly winds.
Weather Reports.
CH3OO. November 9th.— lt has been rain
ing all day yesterday and to-day, -J.rfcJ inches
having fallen since the storm "commenced.
The river has risen 11 fee!, is now boom
ing, and is bringing lots of drift.
Sob-oka, November 9th.— The rain still
continues. To-day it has fallen almost
uninterruptedly, and the prospect is for a
stormy night.
N\i'\. November 9th.— A warm rain lias
fallen all day, over i! inches having fallen
lor the present storm.
Con; isA. November Oth. — The rain con
tinues, with a decided Increase In the full.
about 1 inch having fallen in the last nine
hours, making 2.54 inches for the si. inn,
and :>..■>."> for the season.
The Chinese Situation in Merced.
ilxacKor, November 9th.— At the October
term of the Board of Supervisors, that body
declared the Chinese laundries in business
on the streets of Merced a public nuisance,
and ordered their removal, giving them
ninety days to make the removal beyond
the limits of the town. Other than the
above n> public demonstrations have been
made here recently againsi Chinese labor,
but public sentiment in this county in solid
in favor of the movement of the Trades
Unions against Mongolian competition in
our country with white labor, and Merced
may be relied upon n> do her full share in
any lawful, organized movement to relieve
this f.:ir land of their presence, peaceably
if possible.
Motion for a Nonsuit Granted.
Nevada, November 9th.— A motion for a
nonsuit was to-day granted in the case of
Mrs. Ellen Schmidt vs. The Manufacturers'
Fire and Marine insurance Company.
Plaintiff held a policy for $500 on a house
that was burned near Crass Valley. Her
husfiand had the property insured in an
other company, which fact the plaintiff did
not make known when she procured her
policy. The husband received his insur
ance, but the above company, Learning of
the double insurance, refused to honor the
policy issued by them. A nonsuit was
ordered on the ground that plaintiff had no
interest in the property.
Farm Hand Drowned
C'inco, November nth.— James McCor
mactc, a hand on the Glenn ranch, was
drowned this afternoon while getting a
Bock of sheep to the high lan.!. He was
better known as " Red."
Installation ami Dedication.
Mautinfz, November 9th.— The Congre
gational Council, called for the installation
of liev. C. L. Vaile, convened at 3:30, with
Dr. S. li. Willey. of Benida, as Moderator
and Rev. W. C. Merrill, of Sacramento, as
Scnbe. The Council approved the candi
date, and voted to proceed to install. These
services were held in the beautiful new
house dedicated on Sunday morning. This
is a line Gothic building, with stained glass
windows, cost something over $6,000 and
was dedicated i'ree of debt. The services
in the evening were of the most interesting
nature, and the church was crowded to
overflowing. The sermon was preached
by Rev. George Mooar, D. D., the installa
tion prayer by Ut;\-. E. G. Beckwith, 1). I)
the rL-ht hand of fellowship by Rev. W. » '!
Merrill, tin charge to the pastor by Rev S
11. Wiliey, ]). I)., , -barge to the people.
Rev. C. A. Savage.
The Powers Murder.
Holustbb, November 9th. — On motion
of defendants' counsel, the preliminary
examination of the twelve persons charged
with the Powers murder conspiracy was
continued to-day until next Monday.
Congressman 1". 15. Tully has been retained
by the defense.
Held on Two Charges.
Rzo Bluff, November 9th.— The pre
liminary examination of James Brown,
the burglar captured in Mrs. Franks' house
Sunday morning, was held this afternoon,
lie was held to answer on a charge of
burglary, and also on assault with intent
to commit murder, with bail of $2,000 on
each charge. He has the second finger off
his left hand, and his left eye is defective.
He has all the appearances of an old
Tjoh Angeles Item*.
I."- Akokucs, November 9th. — Theanti-
Chinese excitement lias entirely subsided.
Twenty-four arrests were made to-day of
saloon-keepers for violating the license or
dinance. The trial of those first arrested is
set for next Saturday.
A. • ). .fonts, of Georgia, hr.s been arrested
for robbing the United States mail.
The Case of Sprague.
San BiE.vwEXTrRA, November !l(h.—
The parties who have been circulating a
petition for the pardon of F. A. Sprague
have arrived here, and report that in parts
of the county when: land is held in large
tracts men who sign for Sprague are boy
cotted by the landowners. Many laborers
have been turned oil' from work, and rent
ers who have refused to sign against
Sprague have been refused land for the
coming year. This creates a bitter feeling
among the small landowners and people
generally. The last of the series of meet
ings held here Saturday night in behalf of
Sprague was addressed by ex-Senator
Brooks. There was an ovation to the
sneaker, which was large and enthusiastic.
Much bitterness exists among the people.
Another Train Ditched.
Tort Costa, November 9th. — Another
accident occurre 1 on the line between Oak
land and Post Costa at 10 o'clock this
morning. The Southern overland express
wa - again unfortunate, and received con
siderable damage. As the train was pull
ing into San Pablo station a rail broke.
The engine and tender passed over in
safety, but the cars, with the execution of
the steeper in the middle of the train, ran
off the track and were ditched. They were
turned across the track, run off to this side
and that and presented a scene of confusion
to the passengers, who scrambled from
them. Nine cars were ditched, and most
of them considerably damaged. No one
was injured. A wrtckin.^ train was at
once sent to the scene to clear the track.
Woman Drowned— Ordinance Rejected.
Stockton. November 9th. — Saturday
night Mrs. George W. Hury. of Robert's
Island, attempted to get a pail of water
from the San Joaquin river, when she fell
in and was drowned.
To-night the City Council rejected the
ordinance looking to the removal of Chi
nese laundries from the city, because they
believed it illegal on account of the ex
emption of white laundries. The next
meeting will probably adopt an ordinance
for the removal of all laundries.
Another Vitriol-Throwing Cane.
Tomhstonk. November 9th. — Inspired
by the reports of the sensational vitriol
throwing case in San Francisco, Annie
Allen, a resident of this city, committed a
like crime upon George Herryruan, a waiter
in a restaurant. The crime was committed
about 3 o'clock Sunday morning. The
acid burnt Berryman badly, and endan
gered one eye. It is believed that his sight
may possibly be saved, though the patient
is in a doubtful condition. The woman is
in jail. .She acted while under the influ
ence of liquor and swayed by jealousy.
Annexation of Hawaii.
Cabson. November !>th. — The iver I.<mn
jt this city publishes tho following: A
grapevine telegram from Washington city
brings news that the Hon. Rollin Mallorv
Daggett has disclosed to l'resident Cleve
land and his Cabinet, the matters which
were committed to his charge by King
Kalakaua upon the departure of the ex-
I'nUed States Minister from the dominion
of bis Majesty. In brief, it is a proposition
fur the absolute annexation of the Ha
waiian kingdom to the Doited States, upon
the condition of being admitted to the
Union on an equal footing with the original
States, as Texas in 1845. This explains Mr.
Oaggett's apparent indifference to the stand
ir.ii at the ttenatorial ouit-st in this State,
far it the pPB I :it negotiations should suc
ceed, he vrnuiii have :io difficulty in secur
ing from the grateful new .State'of Hawaii
anything that he should ask. The present
King would probably be his colleague, as
the new State would be entitled to three
members in the lower House in Congress.
An Attempted Stage Robbery.
Wis.nemuo.-a, November Oth.— An at
tempt was made to rob Wells. Fargo & ( o.'s
express, on the stage which arrived here
from Silver City to-day. Saturday night
the road agents ordered 'the driver "to stop
about ten miles south of Silver City. Wm.
Paxton, the messenger, was aboard with
considerable treasure, and urged the driver
to whip up the team, which he did, and
got away from the robbers.
Frightful Work of Renegade Indians.
DmUKt, November 9th. — The messenger
who brought in the news of ihe killing of
Mrs. John T. Shy, Saturday, was so scared
and excited, and his story "was so incohe
rent, that it was not till daylight, when the
bodies of the slain were brought in, that
the truth was known. It seems that at
noon a band of about thirteen Indians sur
rounded Shy's house. One Indian, in
approaching the window at which Shy .-at.
made a slight noise by striking his' foot
against a box, and at the sound Shy turned
in time to look down a rifle in the hands of
the Indian. This was the first intimation
he had of the presence of the Indians. He
jumped for his rille, and both fired almost
at the same instant. For two hours tin-
Indians fired into the house at every oppor
tunity, Shy returning the fire. Thelndians
then set lire to the home of John Yeater,
one of the members of the Missouri-
Florida Cuttle Company, whose house
adjoined the Shys. When Shy's house
caught tire, he told his wife and boy. the
latter aged 11 years, to follow him out and
make a break for the nearest ravine and
hide, while lie covered their retreat. On
opening the door lie was met by a shower
of bullets, and on reaching the Dearest pile
of rocks, live Indians sprang up. the muz
zles of their guns being less than two feet
apart. After one tire the Indians
ran, leaving Shy in possession of the rock
pile. His wife and child made good their
retreat to the ravine. Shy fought the In
dians all the afternoon tili sundown, when
they left. John Yeater and wife were in
Deming all day, returning at night. When
about live miles from the tench they were
met by the Indians and killed. The man
was killed by a bullet wound in the head.
Tin 1 woman, when found, lav on her face,
with her skull crushed in. A relief party
bronchi the bodies into Deming. They
also 'nrought in Mrs. Shy. who was nearly
dead with fright and fatigue, and her boy,
who was badly wounded by a bullet through
his thigh. Shy escaped unhurt. Captain
Chaffee's lookout, on a point of the moun
tain, saw the burning house and went to
investigate. The men wore surprised by
the Indians, and one seoul was killed ami
one soldier wounded. John Yeater came
ht :■•■ Groin I'iitis county, Missouri, was
about 35 years of age and reputed to be
worth agood deal of money. He was g
highly respected citizen. Mrs. Yeater, who
was about Js years old, and a rather hand
some woman, had made many friends rod
acquaintances during a year and a halt's
residence in this section. The town i- vi ry
much excited, and business has been en
tirely suspended. Groups of nun have all
day surrounded the American House,
when' the bodies have been laid out.
Harder and Suicide.
Bottk, November 9th. — Yesterday morn
ing John Foley, an attache of the Theater
Comique, lay in wait for Alice Flick, a
woman with whom he had been for some
months on intimate terms. and herescort—
one Yates — and shot them both, and then.
placing the revolver to his mouth, killed
himself. Foley died within a few minutes,
the bullet penetrating the brain. The
woman was shot through the upper portion
of the right lung, the ball entering between
the third and fourth ribs and 'oniing out
of the right shoulder blade. She is still
alive, but flu-re arc no hopes of lief recov
ery. Yates escaped with a ball through
his right jawbone. Mrs. Flick came from
Ohio as a Mrs. Blade. At I.eadville she
married one Flick, who deserted her, and
she drifted with the crowd to Butte, where
-he was employed in a variety theater.
Foley. who was formerly Marshal of Du
rango, Col., and generally known as a bad
mail, met her lour months since, and lived
with her until a few months ago, when la
beat her unmercifully. A separation oc
curred then, and the matter preyed on
Foley's mind until in a lit ol jealousy he
enacted the tragedy here related Folej
leaves a wife at Albuquerque, N. M., for
win mln left a note as follows: " Horrid
crime; heart-broken man ; good by."
Mormons l'luii>ln?<l.
Blackfoot, November 9th. — On Satur
day Chief Justice Hays, an appointee of
President Cleveland, pronounced sentence
upon eight Mormons convicted of unlaw
ful cohabitation under the Edmunds law,
and on George (.'. Parkinson for hiding his
polygamous wives from the United States
Marshal. The names of the unlawful co
habitor-are : Joseph M. PhelpS, who has
three wives, and lives in Bear Lake county;
Alexander Leatham, Alfred L. Blackburn,
Andrew Bijorn, Nathan Porter, Arthur
Peck, Isaac 1!. Nash and W. C. Garrison,
each of whom has iwo wives and all resi
dents of Bingham or Oneida counties, 1. T.
The Court questioned each as to his future
intentions in regard to obeying the law,
and, with the exception of W. C. Garrison,
all positively refused to make any prom
ises, but said they would obey the laws of
God as they understood them in the Bible.
They believed polygamy was from God.
and couldn't obey the laws of man.
Phelps. Leatham, Bijorn and Pock each got
six months and $300 lino, and will have to
pay sl60 costs. Blackburn gotsix months
and .*:; no line. Porter got three months
and $150 One, and will have to pay $100
costs. Garrison and Nash got three months
each. Parkinson, who hid away his wives,
got one year and $W0 line, and will have
to pay $100 costs.
Special Session of the liOjiniatnrr ,
\m.:-:m. November 9th. — Promptly at '2
o'clock this afternoon Speaker Ready
called the House of Representatives, and
President Waldo called the Senate to or
der. There were very low absentees. Some
vacancies in minor offices were tilled, and
both houses adjourned till 1L a. m. to-mor
row, when the Governor's message will be
All Quint at Seattle. '
Skatti.e, November 9th. — Everything is
quiet here to-day, and no apprehension
exists of trouble. General Gibbon is here,
in command of the troops. Four companies
left to-day for Tacoma, leaving six on duty
Arrests for " Conspiracy anil Insurrec
.Ska.tti.k. November 9th. — United .States
Marshal George to-<iay arrested twenty
eight citizens of Taconia, including Mayor
Weisbach, James Wickersbam, Probate
Judge of Pierce county, F. G. It. Epperson.
editor of the Nan, H. C. Patrick, ex-editor
of the Aews, and Dolph Hanna, a promi
nent Democratic politician. The charge
against them is conspiracy and insurrection
against the laws of the United States.
They will be taken to Vancouver for trial.
Department One— Van Fleet, Judge.
Monday, November 9, 1885.
Estate of Catharine Smith, deceased— Letters
wanted to Cyrus Smith. Bond. $>„'>< JO. Williiim
Aiisjravc, Wesley Long and James Furnish, ap
Estate r>f Isaac Bryan, decensed — Ix'ttcrs
granted to Ellen Hryan, without bond. N. M.
Fay, S. 1., Htnuialp and P. J. Kiehl, appraisers.
Estate of Thomas B. Winston, deceased— F. B.
liray, (i. O. l'iekett aud K. J. Invrer appointed
ordered that, owing to the Court being en
cased in tho trh\! of the case of P. Sullivan, the
law calendar l>e continued for one week.
Estate of Patrick Sullivan, deceased — still ou
Department Two — McFarland, Judge.
Monday, November 0, 1880.
Charles Hutro vs. John P. Dunn— Demurrer
submitted without argument and overruled.
Case set for hearing Novemlier
G. B. Demartlne vs. M. S. Nevis— Demurrer
overruled: fifteen days to answer.
William Wiloek vs. Mary Wilcock—Contiu
ued until 130 r. m. to-morrow.
W. H. Boott n. Zilphia Scott— Demurrer over
ruled: ten dayi to answer.
Edward Yon Womer ts, Eliza Yon Wonier —
Default of defendant entered.
Free Fruit SmrpijjG.— The Vacaville
Jwli'-i in of November lith says :
The fruit-growers of Vacaville do not
take kindly to the proposition of forming
corporations to handle their fruit. Jt is a
common expro-sion that we should be
ready to engage in any plan to secure the
most favorable freight rates, hut no one is
ready to engage in a business which will
prevent his controlling the direction of his
own shipment. As one big rancher ex
pressed it : "If I undertake to ship a car
load of fruit to Chicago I don't propose to
tie myself up to a corporation which will
send my tar to Santa Fe or Xew Orleans.'
How to get a $.'ioo rate is the only problem
troubling the orchardists of this section.
A •• Bad Man" Attempts to Kan Amuck,
and Takes Hig Otm Life.
The details of the occurrences connected
with the suicide of the prisoner at the Fol
som prison Sunday show that a more
serious catastrophe was very narrowly es
caped. It appears that for some time past
prisoner John McManus had been insolent
and defiant, threatening the lives of officers,
and on one occasion had been discovered
with a knife in his possession— a table-
Imifri which had been sharpened to a point,
and was evidently intended for a weapon
t© be used in an assault. For these rea
sons the prisoner was confined to his cell, and
the officers were cautioned to guard against
any attempt on their lives. Sunday morn
ing, when the cell door was opened for the
purpose of cleaning the cell, McManus
rushed past the officer and the two "trusty"
prisoners, and entered the inclosure where
the barber was at work. Seizing two of
the razors, he brandished the open blades
above his head, and threatened to kill any
body who should attempt to interfere with
him. His fellow-prisoners urged him to
give up the razors, but he continued his
threats, against the prisoners as well as
officers. In the mean time the armed
guards had been sent for, and on their ar
rival the other prisoners were locked up.
McManus was called upon to surrender, but
he refused, and made a rush at the officers
until he saw the barrels of the weapons
leveled at him, when he turned and ran
toward the west corridor. One of the
trusties had been sent upon the balcony with
a lassc and as ifcManus ran the noose
was thrown around his right wrist and in
stantly tightened, but before he could be
disarmed he gashed his throat with the
razor in his left hand, and died in a few
minutes. As he sank from loss of blood,
be expressed satisfaction that he had not
hurt any of his fellow-prisoners or Hit
McMaiius was a powerful man, weighing
-WJ pounds, and standing six feet and half
an inch in bight lie hail threatened to
knock ill.' Captain in the head with a ham
mer, and had also threatened to kill the
foreman of the quarry. Then- is no doubt
that lie intended to assault one of the otli
cers with the sharpened knife, and was
willing to do anything to get up the repu
tation of being a "baa man." The phy
sician had recommended great caution, as
the manner of the prisoner indicated :;
tendency to Commit suicide. In the assault
for which he was sentenced he bad stabbed
his victim twelve times. Coroner chirk
wxs notified, and directed Justice Sturges
to hold an inquest The jury returned a
verdict of suicide while laboring under
temporary aberration of mind.
A Cyclone.
People win' came to this city yesterday
by the Sacramento and Placerville train
reported a cyclone as having occurred at
the ranch of J. K. Butler, on the Placer
road, near White Bock, on Saturday after-
Doon, doing considerable damage to that
gentleman's property, and more or less to
that of his neighbors. Mr. Butler is apt to
Betdtsi ranged after awhile, as behaslosl
!i!- crops for two year.-, in BUCOeSSion by the
visitation of grasshoppers, and now he has
lost a portion of his shelter by a new kind
Of peat, imported from the other side of the
mountains. It is to be hoped that the cy
clone will not "take root "in this State.
The following letter from C. M. Chapman,
oi White Rock, to the Rxcosd-Ukiox, gives
an account of what happened:
" i In Saturday last, at the residence of J.
K. Butler, one mile from White Rock, there
came near being a serious and fatal catas
trophe. It had rained all day until the
middle of the afternoon, when apparently
it began to clear off. About half-past 3 a
heavy bUii k . loud appeared in the south
east, which had the appearance of a huge
funnel. It kept lowering until it struck
the ground about two miles from Butler's
h >u-r. Mr. Butler was at White Rock for
a load of freight, and his feelings can bet
ter i" imagined than expressed as he saw
this monster make straight for his house.
It first struck the chicken-house, which
went up like a balloon ; then the picket
fence; next struck one comer of the house,
tearing the roof from the kitchen, pantry
and one bedroom ; then across the road,
through the center of two large barns,
which were entirely demolished— one
being a uew one, containing two wagons
and a buggy. The large freight wagon was
entirely demolished; spokes and axles
wire broken, as though they were glass.
The covered spring wagon was carried
quite a distance out in the field, and was
badly wrecked : the buggy will need a new
wheel and bed, Such was the force of the
wind that a fence-board was driven
through the main house, near the roof,
overhalfitsleng'.ii. The storm was en
tirely wind; not a drop of rain fell with it.
It was a sight never to be forgotti v. Large
timbers, boards, tiers and pieces of roof
were carried to a fearful bight and scat
tered for half a mile. A strange freak of
the wind was that it opened the door on
the opposite side of the house and threw in
a lot ot buckets, cant and washdishes. then
closed the door. The main part ot the
storm was not over twenty feet in diameter,
a short distance away being perfectly calm.
Mr. Butler's loss will foot tip well in the
hundreds of dollars. Had it been a few
feet farther to the west, the house, with all
the family, would have been swept away.
The question is. Was this tornado looking
for some Eastern visitor, or else where did
the stranger come from ?"
Abducted i>y a Bear. — The Mountain
Knot publishes this story ; •
While riding through the willows near
the head of the west fork of Rock crook,
Montana, one day recently, Hairy Morgan
had an experience with a grizzly that will
linger about the panels of h s memory dur
ing life. He rode directly into the embrace
of a she boar as large as a five year-old
steer. l.ruin quietly knocked Harry oil
his horse, and quickly throwing him on
her back, she quietly trotted up the stream
about a mile, and then, throwing him
down in a washout, deliberately covered
him over with brush and dirt. After care
fully completing her work, madame
Started after her family. Harry, nothing
the worse for the incident, save a souse of
oll'eiided personal dignity, got out of the
brush pile and went down the creek with
the speed of an express train. This same
beast, a i lay or two before, caught a large
cow belonging to Colonel Morse and killed
her at one blow. Any one doubting cither
of the above stories knows too little of
this county to live in it with any safety.
TBAPHira I'.kaks.— The Red Bluff Sentinel
of November 3d prints this :
Trapping bears is getting to be quite com
mon in this county. E. Kstill set some
traps on his ranch, three miles above Mr.
I'eti John's place, on Cold Fork of Cotton
•vuod. last Friday night, and, when he
visited them on Saturday morning. found
a little baby bear of the black species fast
by one foot in one of the traps. ASsoon
as Mr. Kstill went near the trap little Bruin
bawled loudly and piteously. It seems
<hat the mother was near by. and. hearing
the cry of distress, she rushed out of the
chaparral and started for Mr. Estill. who.
being armed with a repeating rifle, sent a
ball through her loins, which disabled her
so that she < ould not run fast, and in an
other minute, and when she was within a
few feet of her enemy, the hunter sent an
other ball through her heart, killing her
instantly. He then dispatched the cub.
and, after skinning the old bear, took the
skin and cub home.
Shot fob a Skink. — The Merced /.'.
l>r'sf of November 7th furnishes this :
>fike McFadden, a laboring man. wliile
tramping along with bis blankets on his
back near Los Banns on Sunday last came
to a strawstack on the ranch of an Italian
and camped for the night, During the
early morning hours the dogs on the farm
discovered McFadden's whereabouts, and
kept up such a continual barking that the
Italian took his double-barrel shotgun and
went out to the straw pile to discover what
the canines bad bayed. On approaching
the 3tack in the darkness he saw something
black in the straw and blazed awayr The
black object then turned over and he turned
loose the other barrel. Mr. McFadden
squealed, and the Italian exclaimed, "Why,
I thoueht yon were a skunk." The man's
legs were filled with bird shot. The Italian
brought the wounded man to Merced, and
he is now in the County Hospital. Dr.
Olirien, who is attending him, says there
are no bones broken, and that the patient
will soon be all right.
The CoLUrA. Railroad. — The following
is extracted from theColusa Sen of Novem
ber 7th :
The irrade baa :>een completed, one-third
of the ti-^s are here, the irrn has been
shippe.l from San Fnmcisco. on the 10th
the engine will be shipped from Philadel
phia by rail, the passenger car is done, and
were it not for delay in tho lumber for the
bridges, track-laying would now be under
full headway. I
A gentleman yesterday, discussing the
Chinese question, remarked: "All the
money paid to the Chinese is like throwing
it into the sea — you never see it again.
Some people insist that tiie world I, not
growing better, but when L-street courte
sans take to hanging themselvi- because
their vagabond lovers are im; rfsooed for
crime, there is an improving' outlook at
Fred. Penny, who stole ISO turkeys last
Saturday from the Gibson ranch, did not
intend to get left as to a Thanksgiving din
ner. Denny thinks Judge Henry was a
little over-anxious for his welfare, however
when he sent him to jail yesterday for 300
days, to prevent him from contracting tur
key dyspepsia.
The office of special police or night
watchman, has been popularly described
as ''to keep Chinamen from stealing white
folks' chickens." The case has been re
versed over in Woodland, where a private
night-watchman has been sent to the
county jail for a term of ninety days for
stealing a turkey from a Chinaman." The
Celestials are now maturing plans to keep
their poultry from being stolen by Melican
The meeting of the General Convention
of Fruit-* i rowers of California, tube held
at San Francisco, commencing this after
noon, is one of the most important gather
ings that have assembled in the State for
years. If at the meeting an association
shall be formed, or a plan adopted, which
shall result in securing a market lor all
our fruit?, as is confidently believed to he
possible, the convention will have accom
plished a work which will soon add mill
ions to the taxable wealth of the state. It
will bring in a tide of prosperity that has
hardly been dreamed of. even in the ex
uberant forecasts of the " Western Empire"
often indulged in. Must of the leading
fruit-growers of the State will be present,
and it is to be earnestly hoped that all
diversity of opinions will bend to the one
purpose — a plan to give ail classes of fruit
growers equal advantages in the market,
an-! ample market i^r all.
Supreme Court.
The Supreme Court met In this city yes
terday at 2p. x. Several cases were called
ami continuations granted, .lames M. Al
len, on beball ol San Uateo county, ap
plied i'i>r an alternatiTe writ of mandate
against I. .'. Oullahan, State Treasurer.
John P. Dunn. State Controller, and Ed
ward ('. Marshall, Attorney-General, as re
spondents. It alleges that on February 23,
1884, an action was commenced in the Su
perior Court of the city and county of San
Francisco by the People of the State against
the Southern Pacific Railroad Company, to
recover the taxes due the state and the
counties of Fresno, Kern. Los Angeles,
Monterey, San Benito, -San Bernardino, San
Diego, Son Francisco, Santa Clara, Santa
Cruz, Tulare and San Mateo, for the State
and county taxes for the fiscal years 1883
H4. It sets out the removal of the suit to
the United .Stales ( lircuit Court, the stimula
tion entered into by the company defend
ant, the order entered thereupon, the Sub
sequent judgment and the payment to the
Attorney-General by the railroad company
of $125,806 31, of which $2,502 45 was the
proportion of county taxes belonging to
the county of San Mateo.
The petition alleges that Attorney-Gen
era! Marshall ha? offered to pay the amount
so received to the Controller, but before
making a tender demanded the certificate
required by Sections 4."i:>. 434 and (33 of
the Political Code, but that the Controller
refused to give such eertilicate. It contains
similar allegations as to a suit commenced
against the same defendant on February
26, 1885, for the State and comity taxes for
the same counties for the fiscal year 1884-85,
theamoum received by the Attorney-Gen
eral in this eiise being 35124,720 M. and the
county proportion i- '.'"'■ 73. As reasons.
for applying for the writ, it alleges that the
Board of Supervisors of the county, in
levying the taxes for the fiscal year LBBS-8C
took into consideration these sums of
$2,592 i~> and $2,496 7::. and therefore
levied a smaller amount than it otherwise
would have levied, and that without
said sums it would not have enough
money for county purposes for the fiscal
year; that the ' Attorney-General has
under his control over $661,000 received
tinder similar circumstances from ether
railroad companies ; that as the attorney of
the people of the State ol California,* he
has about $1,1 in all "which ought
to be paid into the State Treasury and the
treasuries of different and many counties
of the State, and that the payment of the
same into and the reception of the same by
the State Treasury and Baid county treas
uries depend upon the Bnal settlement by
this honorable Court by its decision of the
principles involved in this matter and pro
ceeding, which petitioner therefore alleges
to be iii great public concern and great
public importance in respect to the duty of
certain public officers, tp wit, the State
Treasurer and County Treasurers and the
State Controller. That a judgment of a
Superior Court would not be final or au
thoritative, and tli it the past conduct of
said Controller and State Treasurer indicate
that an appeal would be taken by them
from any such judgment, and thereby de
lay tile disposition of all said money a year
or longer."
The petitioner therefore prays that an
alternative writ oi mandate issue to the
respondents directing them to show cause,
at a time and place to be designated by the
Court, why the said sums, and each of
them, should not be paid by the Attorney-
General int.) the Staie treasury, why the
Controller should not issue a certificate fur
each of such sums and why tin- State
Treasurer should not receive them into the
State treasury.
The writ was ordered to Issue returnable
at San Francisco mi Monday next.
Judge J. JT. McKune, as counsel for John
Booney, applied for a similar writ against
Controller Dunn, Attorney-General Mar
shall and Treasurer Oulfahan, directing
that all the money said to !»• in the hands
<■! the Attorney-General on account of
railroad taxes be paid into the State
A class of fifteen young men made ap
pli eat ion, for admission to practice. Five
were successful, among whom was Dwight
W. Fox. of this city. Mr. Fox was born
and raised in El Dorado county : is a grad
uate of the State University, and for the
past two years lias been reading in the law
Office of Judge S. C. Dens. in.
Asoosttsa BITTKBB are the best remedy
for removing indigestion and ali diseases
originating from the digestive organs. Be
ware of counterfeits. Ask your grocer or
druggist for the genuine article, manu
factured by Dr. J. G. I>. Siegert & Sons.
The proprietor of the stage lino from
North Yakima. W. T.. to Ellensbure baa
been sued by Walter Kayes for .f_'o.')oo
damages for injuries received while travel
ing on the stage.
Hor>i-'oui> '•* A< in Phosphate. Excellent
results. Dr. J. 1.. Willis, Eliot. Me. ' Hors
ford's Acid Phosphate gives most excellent
25 YEARS i* USE.
The Greatest Medical Triumph of the Age !
T.,0«* 02 nppetltf. Bowel* costive, Pain in
tho head, wltU a dall aennatlon In the
back part, Pain ncder the shonldcr
blade, Fnllne** after eatings 'with " .;-i
->:>"l:nntion to rrrrtioo of body or mini!,
Irritabilitr of temper. Low spirit*, with
afeclinacof haTlnir noelccted somo duty,
Woarinein, Dizzlm-ny, Fluttering; at tho
Heart. Dots before tho ere*, Headp. b
otpt the right eye, Ke*tle*anes*, vrith
fitful dream*, Ilighly colored Urine, nni"
TtTTT'S PILLS are especially adapted
to such case?, one dose effects such a
change of feeling ns to astonish the sufferer.
They Increase the Aiipetlte.ani ■ a : -.. lha
!■ -ly to lake ou Fle»U,;br. t tbo pj«t.in Is
nourished, ac 4 byib ir Tonic Action on
'.!:■■ IliKMlivcOrcnui.llei.-illal Stool* arc
profiuo-.i. Price !iSc. 41 Wurray St..W.T.
Grxt Hair or Wiiiskebs changed to a
Glosst Black by a single application ot
this DTK. It imparts a natural <:olor. acts
instantaneously. Sold by Druggists, or
sent hy ezpresi on receipt of 61. A
Office, 44- Murray St.. Haw Y-irfe-
Vegetables, Fruits, Seeds, Butter, Eggs,
No*. 117 to 136 J street, Sacramento.
I alO-lptf
Toilet Cases, Purses, Card Cases, Portfolios.
Fancy Papeteries, Satchels, Cigarette Cases,
Cigar Cases, Magic Charm Pencils and Pens.
Clove and Handkerchief Cases, Cold Pens
Fancy Inkstands, Scrap Books, Checkers,'
Dominoes, Writing Desks, New Year's Cards.
«.»»♦».♦»»«« «_^_«_*_«_«_ ; _ r _»_»_^_«_;_jj_;_;_i ;;::::; » » « « «
Blocks. Games, Toys, Colored Photographs
Autograph Albums, Photograph Albums
Celluloid Sets, Diaries for ISS6, Opera Classes,
In endless variety, for Juveniles and Adults, in
paper, cloth and rich leather bindings with
many other fancy articles which all should see.
208 and 21 0 J street, Sacramento.
Ilegular Meeting nl Occidental n. jo
ipment, No. (i. I 0 O. ■.'.. 'nu- fr \/*
(Tuesday) EVENING, November lOth.al /\
7;:'ji o'clock. Work In the Degrees, ;.-.il/ \
Visitation by the t;r.:;ul Patriarch.
W, A. riTKrii :■:%■<! ,x. .-crihe. 111. C.| nln It*
stilted meetinK of Concord toflge* ft
No. 117. F. and A.M., THIS i.Tuesd.-fyi _,4\V_.
EVENING, November JOth, ol 7 o'clock. JiLjX
Members of Sister Lodges and sojourn- • tt \
ing brethren cordially invited. By order of
\\ . 11. Hkv: mi:. >, cretary. nlO-lt*
The officers and members of l*a-«.
clflc Encampment, No. 2, I. 0. O. 1.. are^SX"
here).;.- aotinedto meet at their B ill THIS /\
(Tuesdayl EVENING, November 1". 1885,/ \
at 7:30 o clock, to pay a fraternal visit to Occi
dental Encampment, No. 42, on which occasion
the Grand Patriarch v ill make an official visit.
The reafolar meeting of the olive Branch
will be held THIS EVENING, al 7: o'clo *, al
Red Men's Mall, Sixth and K. All
vited to i>c present.
MRS. K. MOREHOCSE, President.
Mrs. A. hvx 'Ki:r, Secretary. nlii-H*
experienced nmae; bestof reference given;
UR&M. K. BROWN, Itocni 12, Odd Fellows'
Temple. Ninth and X streets. nlO-lf
cluse.l llac!;, r.iund «'.i-sf«r :ijl i^^
frout; is in irood niiiin-.ii: ••n.U-r-.X-'-'^i^fir'
price, HOO. Apply in 1024 X street, -»J2 *<£ —
btlucuii Tenth ni.il Eleventh. nJ I
■\KT 33 X 3 3>J 33 £i X 3 j3l. TT ,
At I" o'clock a. M. sharp, at Salesroon
and IGO6J street,
Also, at 'J o'clock i l . M., n large lot of
Spring and Top Mattresses,
Extension Tables, Carpets, Cliairs, etc.
n :■'■•■'! !IL ; L-If A ' CO., Auctioneers.
10 Acres of Good Farm or Fruit Land,
and Fine Jersey Stock,
At In (/.clock a. m. sharp, on the premises of
M. T. ki n:. three miles below Kacramei to
( Riverside Boad), Ku-st iiauk of River.
BELLi cfc 00.,
Will sell on account ot departure for r hast a
County, as follows: Ten Acre- Farm or Fruit
1.an.1, House. Bum and other Improvements;
l" Head Jersey < ows, g Heifers, from one to
two years: old; 1 calves. 3 Fine Ik itcrs and 1
Jersey Hull. 12 Reef Yearlings, froni one to
two years old: Five year-old Thoroughbred
Bavswater, and shows action to his handling;
■2 Cold drst Celts, three years old; 20 Tons of
H iy i Champion Mower,] Plow,! Incnbator,
1 Acre row Beets, etc.
Terms ol sale— Cash.
ni'"i-"t* 3i:i.L.tco.. Auctioneers.
A Grand Musical Event :
Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Matinee !
NOV. Uth. 13th and I Uh, engagement of the
Original SpaßishStudents
Also, the Sal ramento Favorite,
PBOF. DOBKSeO. the Champion Guitarist;
Spanish Fandango, in Costmne. isn
POPULAR PRICES: 50c. and 25c.
POPULAR PRICES: 50c. and 25c.
Reserved .-'(.(u^ai Houghton'i Bookstore. 615 J
struct, without e»tra chnri;c. nlO-St
•iIVI.N BY Til:.
Fourth Brigade, N. G. C on
TbITRSnAY KVKNINO. NOV. 13, 188",,
-A.3FiTvro:d"y hatjlj!
Bntertalnmeat will consist in jmrt of
By the Local Companies.
Sword Contest I
Between nrNCAN C. KO^S and SERGHANT
CHAS. CROWLEY, I . .-. .\.
Also, a C.rimd Mllilar.v Conwrl, by the full
strength of the aiitili.kp.y BANT*. Including
the realistic " Recollections of the War,' \wtk
Musketry Accompaniment.
tf< Tickets, *l (admitting gentleman and
lady). Kntertiiinment at BP. m.; Dancing at 9M.
STILL '!•,;;
J. Experts, appointed "y the .State Ajrrfeultu
r:tl SocletT to examiae the diflurcnt exhibits of
Ftanr at the late .state Fair, have just awarded
C. M'CKEAKY .t 00 the premium over all
competitors lorthe Whites and Best Kollcr Hour
»i< iptr
fj|wm«r*f. xoticesT~
Most K'liiarK.tb] •
In it- effect?, and most useful in its application.
th« frastrant SJZOLONT h:is become the most
popular Dentii'riic in existence. "Tis Dted ai d
praised by everybody. mil -iyTuTh-
Teacher of OW« Mlkk Clara Ber
tram. K. W. cor. lentil and I streets. Children's
Clas.s'js Saturdays^ n'J-lm*
8. S. * K. L.. Southwortb, DentUts, Sac
Ir.ink K. fit«-v*nn. Piano Timer.—Ad
5*7 J street, jacr..m into, Cal. aui. K J-3m
Carpet Weaving— »oa 31 street. Work
done hrsvoiawi on shortest notioe. au'Jo-3m»
X Market. Auw, a fine live of Imported and
Key Wml ou haud, at 225 X street.
n6-i«lm R. H. PETTIT, Proprietor.
• =
First Annual Sale of Trotting Stock !
Bold ai Am ■ on,
; Thursday, November 13, 1885,
At 2i-. >... at AGRK ri.ifi'.Al, PARK,
mento, the ftillowing lim Iy bredcolU Vi I. hi
. t.. foaled March Itf, l-s.:. t, v ! : ,, m)1[l .
Blue Btul, dam Spec, by Speculation, he bj
Ry™yk ' ■■ in, g. d Alicia ■
vllle. FLIGO i 1 c, foaled Aprils, ISB4 bj
Prompt* r, dam tp-c, by Bpi dilation HICKg -
. b. c, foaled April 7, !»», by Prompter, dam
.-I>cc, by hpeeulntion. iau red m yearling colt
stake to be trotted at i-mr oflVSfi TRI
tJMPH—b. c foali '1 April 20, IWS, bj Prompter,
dam Lady Brighton, 63 son ol .t. < lair A'.-o
entered i 1 .' y. arlii • threi
quarter brother to Transit, yearling record of
■J:!' 1 . and two-year-old 2:33. and all are half
brothers to Apex and Transit, Aj>ex having a
three-year old n : The abo
an all well broken single, and show rcm 1
One action for the handling they ban
ELMO- b c, foaled March 12, 1884
i Imported Freni h coach hone KOl
I Ashbj mare, by Bashaw stock. Also. 1 1
I Recistered Jeisey :;iiicr; 1 Registered Jersey
1 B;ih Calf. '.' months old, sin- ami dam import) 'l
bom Jcr.cy lsland. M.TOOMEV, Auctioneer
New and Second-hand
I Whicli we are Soiling Remarkably
Cheap at Private Sale.
CHENOWKTH<tWrLKINB...LesBeesand Manai;..-:-;.
Re-engagement for two weeks only of the
Artiste, MISS
who, together with MR.
a". ~o%r. summers:
. And Supported by the Entire Opera Boose > om
pany, « ill appear
THIS (Monday) KVENINO, NOV. (>, 1885,
In Bondcaalt'i Famous Comedy entitled
MI6B anna boyi.k as Conntei
Prices of Admlstion 25 and 50 i-oiitx.
AarSeaU can be secured dally from 10 » m :.i
; Ep. X., at the Box Office al the Theater; or at
1 China Hall, 629 J st., without extra charge. n9-
tions. Another New Lot of
■ terialsand Decorative Good*.
ornamental Thermometers and Key Racks-
Fancy Brass end Copper &
Gill Pebble-edge Panels.
New Lot Beveled Kbonized I'anels diilerent
and : . les; very cheap.
«»• Please call -glad to see roa at any time;
and when you call, do not uyget the akt
J lo ~" ""'' »oa3 [01-»2plml Second street.
I Xi> for
! Cornei Third and J Streets.
■Coast Barley
I £\. Hacramento end of the Yolo Bridce
I __^ o'- 1 71m2p "
>.'.< ramento, May H, IWI
1 that Mr. FRANK KOGERB has tuned and
cleaned I'ianoa for me and many of my cus
tomers in thisrltytominenmltheirixTfc<:i*ati!i
faction. I wish him success. A. HEYMAN,
Agent of Bteinway A Boosf Pianos.
*9~ The nbore is only one of many recom
mendations in m\
I _. . FRANK R(X;F.R.-'
I Orders for TuniiKr ami Repairing Pianos can
be left at Sawt»lle s B.Tokstore, 7'jK J atreet.oau-tf
SACRAMENTO The Practical Bum-
S^k. Training schov.i
l/Js) " f llle Pacific Om.-i.
JL^^x * BtnaenU Instmcted. in
lls£hs/£'stf/"S/^-^ KvUi ' sX BtnlMßs Prac
! \^&Z6Set^£<ZS~\-i' < Oradaates as
>y22^--i-;' i d In obtaining em
ffS^/fi Ploymont. Cheapest
• \J~^I?Z///Z5' board ln the .-tate.
Jsa^ft/'^ •"■ : "' f °r Uw Business
College Journal, E. C.
BACRAMF.NTO. <:aL. ATKlNSON. Principal.
«h- lvi« r.-it Mude Kuny, tin' shortest and
moht practical method. t,y mKil. fiOronts oJ9-tf2p
No. 212 J Street, Sacramento
1 (9 to 10, morning, f
OFFICE HOUBS: \2to 4, afternoon. \ o?1-2t>1 m
1 7 to 8. evening. I
. street, bet. Sixth a;id Seventh I^Sll
: opposite (Jourt-house. MANOSTCfH^Wni
I LET, tuiosßOiCoainstaJlmoct*. J B ™1 3

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